New Voting Technology Introduced That Is Immune to Hacking or Cheating

There is a new voting technology that is universally accessible by any eligible voter in any jurisdiction that is so easy to use and secure that it is essentially guaranteed to be considered by Democrats as poison.

Kevin Downey Jr. with PJMedia wrote an article published Tuesday about Redo Voting, a company that says it has developed the “world’s first and only electronically un-hackable voting system.” The company’s system promises an incorruptible paper-based voting process with no room for questions about buying votes, chain of custody or halting vote-counting in the dead of night.

The company says on its website that its process is a combination of existing technology used by state lotteries and top-level encryption. The system is based on paper voting but relies on a web application for data entry.

State lotteries have proven to be a reliable model given the massive amounts of money involved and the need for unmatched security. Lotteries absolutely cannot allow room for hackers to infiltrate data systems handling billions of dollars, and Redo Voting says that it uses the same technology to bring unbeatable security to voting.

Redo’s system takes chain of custody issues out of the process. The company says its system is completely guaranteed from the printer through the end of all election challenges. A voter can cast their vote on a secure “.gov” website and no other person ever touches their ballot. A voter can use the system from any location on the planet with an internet connection.

Like a state lottery, a voter receives a “scratch-off” ballot from any retail location where lottery tickets can be sold. The voter scratches the ballot to reveal a QR code they then scan with their phone. The ballot also has identification info a voter can manually enter on a home PC.

From there, the voter’s browser is directed to a .gov domain website. Eligible voters cast their ballots on the web application which is then transmitted directly to a secure database where it cannot be deleted or changed.

At the end of voting, a state election official enters a decryption key to the database, and the votes are then tallied in a matter of seconds and cannot be altered. The key can then be published publicly so that any voter or anyone else can see the results in real-time.

Anyone not legally registered to vote would not be recognized by the system and no matter how many scratch-off tickets one person obtains, only one vote is allowed per legal voter.

As a matter of accessibility, even Democrats cannot seriously argue that virtually every American has access to a phone or other internet connection and a location where lottery tickets are typically sold. For any voter who is disabled or just cannot access the internet for any reason, the state can send an election worker to assist them as is already commonly done.